Monica Miller started working at WCBS in 2004 as the station’s New Jersey Correspondent. During her tenure covering the Garden State, she racked up more than 70,000 miles, covered three governors, stood knee deep in flood waters from Trenton to Oakland, and rode the fastest roller coaster in the world without losing her, um, equipment. However, Monica turned in her press pass for a backpack and passport in 2006 to travel the world for 16 months with her husband. She’s delighted to be back at WCBS covering New York City’s five boroughs and the tri-state area.
Some of her more memorable stories include the controversy over building a mosque near Ground Zero, Governor McGreevey’s resignation, and a deployment to New Orleans hours after Hurricane Katrina hit the Gulf Coast with New Jersey’s Air National Guard. Her work has been heard on the CBS Radio Network, NPR and many local radio stations such as WOR, WBGO, and WNYC. She also worked as a reporter for CNN affiliate News 12 New Jersey, and written for The Philadelphia Inquirer and The Times of Trenton.
In 2003, Monica received a fellowship from RIAS Berlin and RTNDF and was also honored by the North Hudson Islamic Educational Center and the Muslim and Arab Communities of New Jersey for her coverage of the Islamic community after the 9/11 attacks. Her work has been recognized by the Associated Press, PRNDI (Public Radio News Directors), The New York Association of Black Journalists, and has contributed to work honored with Edward R. Murrow Awards by the RTNDA.
She holds a Bachelor of Arts in International Affairs from The George Washington University and Master of Journalism from Temple University. She’s also a volunteer for the Red Cross of Greater New York.
You can reach her at email@example.com
Well, if you took a peek around Thursday, you would’ve seen see nada. Not Baron Davis, but a barren New York sports landscape.
Doctors and nurses are joining the Occupy Wall Street movement on Sunday afternoon at Zuccotti Park to share their frustration over a lack of adequate healthcare for the 99 percent.
As affected residents and business owners try to put their lives back together following the Hurricane and Tropical Storm Irene six weeks ago, the deadline to file for federal assistant is approaching.
The Granny Brigade and dozens of supporters from the Occupy Wall Street movement say it’s time to bring troops home from Afghanistan.
The Trump Taj Mahal Casino Resort plans to give $25,000 worth of plastic surgery to a winner from a player’s card contest.
Mayor Michael Bloomberg isn’t holding his tongue when it comes to criticism of the U.S. immigration policy.
Several New York City hospitals have landed on the 2011 watch list after reporting deadly patient-safety lapses including leaving sponges and surgical instruments inside patients, according to the Niagara Health Quality Coalition.
While investigators searched for terrorists, a civil rights lawyer and her colleagues have been very busy over the past decade defending immigrants swept up in post-9/11 raids.
The U.S. has issued a worldwide travel alert ahead of the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11 attacks. The alert cautions Americans about the continued threat posed by al-Qaida and other groups.
It’s a challenge to live on the streets, even when the weather cooperates. But when Tropical Storm Irene moved over New York City, it was especially difficult for some of the city’s homeless.
It’s official. The home of the Giants and Jets is going to be called MetLife Stadium for the next 25 years.
Friends and family are using the memory of a Long Island pharmacist murdered in June to raise money for students at his alma mater.
New York Sen. Charles Schumer is asking major cell phone carriers to help put an end to cell phone thefts by deactivating the phones themselves if reported lost or stolen.
Federal rules required the city to build the $1.6 billion cover over Hillview Reservoir to protect it from contaminants. Local officials said it wasn’t necessary and the city is already building a new ultraviolet plant to disinfect tap water.
Fran Cohen says her husband’s podiatry business in New Jersey has been grinding to a halt since Monday when callers received a message that their phone lines have been disconnected.